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Paskewitz's letter stated, “[w]e would have no objection to it being a public school,” but requested that “the charter of the school in Vesta” contain a clause stating “[t]hat no T. V., Radios, Videos, and Computers be used.” Paskewitz stated that there were approximately twenty-one Brethren children that would be interested in attending and that the group had heard that other, non-Brethren children might be interested in attending the Vesta school. Paskewitz's letter also noted that the Brethren children would not require transportation or school lunches, as the children could walk to school and would go home for lunch in accordance with their religious beliefs. Bates attested that he considered the feasibility of opening a multi-age classroom in Vesta.
Lloyd Paskewitz bought the old Vesta elementary school building in 1991.
If the parent objects to that content, the district must make reasonable arrangements for alternative instruction. All of the Brethren parents have objected to the use of computers at the Vesta school and have asked for alternative instruction for their children, which has been provided.
Accordingly, the educational curriculum at the Vesta school does not include the use of computers, videos, films, or audio presentations. Ed.2d 15 (1972) (“[C]ourts are not school boards or legislatures, and are ill-equipped to determine the ‘necessity’ of discrete aspects of a State's program of compulsory education.”).
Eleven parents of twenty-nine current or former Vesta students attested that they preferred sending their children to the Vesta school rather than the Wabasso school because they liked the convenience of having their children attend a school within walking distance and having their children come home for lunch.
They also preferred the multi-age Vesta classroom to a grade-specific one in Wabasso.
Branson, Minneapolis, MN, on the brief), for Appellee. Lee, Minneapolis, MN, on the brief), for Amicus Curiae.